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America appeared appointed Assembly authority became become Bernard body Boston British brought called cause character chief colonies committee Congress constitution Correspondence Council course Court delegates doubt England expressed favor feel felt followed force friends give given governor Hall Hancock hand head House hundred Hutchinson idea important independence interest James John Adams judges justice king known land leaders legislature length less letters liberty looked March Massachusetts matter means measures meeting ment mind never officers once Otis Parliament passed patriots persons political position prepared present proceeded prorogued Province received regarded remained removal representatives respect Samuel Adams says sent side soldiers sometimes soon spirit Stamp Act stood Street taken things thought tion took Tories town town-meeting troops Warren whole writer
Seite 13 - Whether it be lawful to resist the Supreme Magistrate^ if the Commonwealth cannot otherwise be preserved...
Seite 442 - JOHN QUINCY ADAMS." That Mr. Morse's conclusions will in the main be those of posterity we have very little doubt, and he has set an admirable example to his coadjutors in respect of interesting narrative, just proportion, and judicial candor. — New York Evening Post. Mr. Morse has written closely, compactly, intelligently, fearlessly, honestly. — New York Times. "ALEXANDER HAMILTON.
Seite 78 - The idea of a virtual representation of America in this house is the most contemptible that ever entered into the head of a man. It does not deserve a serious refutation. '•The commons of America, represented in their several' assemblies, have ever been in possession of the exercise of this their constitutional right, of giving and granting their own money. They would have been slaves if they had not enjoyed it.
Seite 78 - House. I would fain know by whom an American is represented here ? Is he represented by any knight of the shire, in any county in this kingdom ? Would to God that respectable representation was augmented to a greater number ! Or will you tell him that he is represented by any representative of a borough — a borough which, perhaps, its own representatives never saw ? This is what is called ' the rotten part of the constitution.
Seite 441 - By John Austin Stevens. JAMES MADISON. By Sydney Howard Gay. JOHN ADAMS. By John T. Morse, Jr. JOHN MARSHALL. By Allan B. Magruder. SAMUEL ADAMS. By James K. Hosmer. THOMAS H. BENTON. By Theodore Roosevelt. HENRY CLAY.
Seite 442 - Nothing can exceed the skill with which the political career of the great South Carolinian is portrayed in these pages. The work is superior to any other number of the series thus far, and we do not think it can be surpassed by any of those that are to come. The whole discussion in relation to Calhoun's position is eminently philosophical and just. — The Dial (Chicago). "ANDREW JACKSON.
Seite 332 - I do hereby in his majesty's name, offer and promise his most gracious pardon, to all persons who shall forthwith lay down their arms, and return to the duties of peaceable subjects, excepting only from the benefit of such pardon, SAMUEL ADAMS and JOHN HANCOCK, whose offences are of too flagitious a nature to admit of any other consideration than that of condign punishment.
Seite 72 - ... meets in one room. There they smoke tobacco till you cannot see from one end of the garret to the other. There they drink flip, I suppose, and...
Seite 4 - Hancock was dressed in a red velvet cap, within which was one of fine linen. The latter was turned up over the lower edge of the velvet one, two or three inches. He wore a blue damask gown lined with silk, a white stock, a white satin embroidered waistcoat, black satin small-clothes, white silk stockings, and red morocco slippers.
Seite 316 - I should advise persisting in our struggle for liberty, though it were revealed from heaven that nine hundred and ninety-nine were to perish, and only one of a thousand were to survive, and retain his liberty ! One such free man must possess more virtue, and enjoy more happiness, than a thousand slaves ; and let him propagate his like, and transmit to them what he hath so nobly preserved.